Originally Answered: I did a low calorie diet and now I rising my calorie intake ?
If your goal is short-term weight loss, then it definitely will work over a period of several dozen weeks. If your goal is long-term weight loss, then the only solution is permanent change in your food choices. You can pick foods that squelch appetite and assure proper nutrition without having to count calories or feel deprived or be hungry.
I personally don't believe that low calorie diets are effective over the long-run. I tried them repeatedly and sabotaged myself each time by either a "lack of willpower" or by "genetic programming" that caused me to binge. (Dr. Lisle seems to think it's the later.) According to research including hundreds of peer reviewed scientific studies, Gina Kolata of the New York Times concluded that even the best medically supervised calorie restricted diets failed over a period of 3 to 5 years despite the great motivation of the test subjects. The vast majority of these highly motivated dieters regained almost all of the weight they lost.
I finally lost 90 pounds of fat by simply changing the foods that I will eat. I eliminated junk food, deep fried foods, excess salt, refined sugar, most oils, animal fat, animal protein, and processed food ingredients. I stopped drinking diet sodas that contained aspartame and stopped consuming foods with MSG. In fact, I stopped eating all convenience foods.
What I eat now is a balanced vegetarian diet that is based upon the research of Dr. Caldwell Esselstyn, Jr., Professor T. Colin Campbell, Dr. Neal Barnard, and many other respected human nutrition researchers. The diet is a whole plant based diet and even former president Bill Clinton announced that he had lost 24 pounds eating this way.
This is a permanent change in your way of eating. The motivation for staying on this diet is how good you feel when you eat healthy. It's the healthiest diet for people unless you have a genetic abnormality or unusual health condition.
By the way, always consult with your physician when you change your diet. After just a week or two, you will find that you may not need cholesterol lowering meds (statins) and other drugs. Don't change your medications without consulting with a medical professional.